Writing about the comparison in quality between Composite and S-Video, the attention has garnered lots of curiosity in terms of what the cable can deliver.
Some of you clicked on this page, disregarding this writing and skipped over to the screenshots, but it's okay. I'll just provide more information for those with a high attention span.
Ask yourself: why do you need this exclusive, third-party S-Video cable? Why spend on something when you can go all-out upgrading to razor-sharp RGB quality? What do you need it for, and what will its high quality do for your video gaming? "Because I need it, Kris, geez man, stop asking," says the unreasonable one.
For me, I record my video gameplays for editing (post production). Also, if something crazy has happened, or any glitches I exposed, I have it in recording in clear, crisp quality. Video gaming via live streaming? That's different but open to possibility. It's like purchasing a $5,000 video camera, but not to record any of your family/friend gatherings, but to produce high-end videos and/or films. This was why I had to scour through popular auction websites and did research to find top-quality S-Video cables I can get without venturing out to modding. Okay, well, I have one system modded, and that is my NES toploading system.
Once again, the cables I picked up was from a third-party seller located in Sweden who makes them by hand. I personally don't know the man, but give him some praise for all that hard work. I couldn't have done it better myself. (The cables I have, the left and right audio jacks says "enBeat" on it, and the S-Video cable has "DESCARTES" imprinted on it.)
Opening story for Super Mario World:
Title screen of Mickey Mouse Magic Wands via Super Game Boy:
Opening story from Mickey Mouse Magic Wands:
Here's a video sample of the grounded S-Video in action—Super Mario All-Stars: Super Mario Bros. - The Lost Levels on Level C-4: